A pile to catch up with ... so here goes:

From the Review of Biblical Literature:

David Noy, Alexander Panayotov, and Hanswulf Bloedhorn, eds., Inscriptiones Judaicae Orientis: Vol. 1: Eastern Europe

Catharine Edwards and Greg Woolf, eds., Rome the Cosmopolis, Review of Biblical Literature

From BMCR:

Michael Paschalis (ed.), Pastoral Palimpsests. Essays in the Reception of Theocritus and Virgil. Rethymnon Classical Studies, Volume 3.

Esther Eidinow, Oracles, Curses, and Risk Among the Ancient Greeks.

H. A. Shapiro (ed.), The Cambridge Companion to Archaic Greece.

Nicole Me/thy, Les Lettres de Pline le Jeune. Un representation de l'homme.

Raban von Haehling (ed.), Griechische Mythologie und fruhes Christentum.

V. I. Anastasiadis, Eleusi/na: The/atro mias Antidrastike Outopis.

Eyjo/lfur Kjalar Emilsson, Plotinus on Intellect.

Lucia Floridi, Stratone di Sardi. Epigrammi. Testo critico, traduzione e commento. Hellenica, 24.

Andreas Markantonatos, Oedipus at Colonus. Sophocles, Athens, and the World.

Fabio Roscalla, Biaios didaskalos. Rappresentazioni della crisi di Atene della fine di V secolo.

Ronnie Ancona, Ellen Greene (edd.), Gendered Dynamics in Latin Love Poetry.

Ranajit Pal, Non-Jonesian Indology and Alexander.

Fritz-Gregor Herrmann, New Essays on Plato: Language and Thought in Fourth-Century Greek Philosophy.

James Robson, Humour, Obscenity and Aristophanes. Drama Neue Serie, 1.

Emma Bridges, Edith Hall, P. J. Rhodes, Cultural Responses to the Persian Wars: Antiquity to the Third Millennium.

George W. M. Harrison (ed.), Satyr Drama: Tragedy at Play.

C.A.E. Luschnig, An Introduction to Ancient Greek: A Literary Approach. Second edition, revised by C.A.E. Luschnig and Deborah Mitchell.

Gian Biagio Conte, The Poetry of Pathos: Studies in Virgilian Epic.

Wilfried Stroh, Latein ist tot, lang lebe Latein. Kleine Geschichte einer grossen Sprache.

Kresimir Matijevic, Marcus Antonius. Consul-Proconsul-Staatsfeind. Die Politik der Jahre 44 und 43 v. Chr. Osnabru+cker Forschungen zu Altertum und Antike-Rezeption 11.

A.S. Hollis, Fragments of Roman Poetry c. 60 BC-AD 20.

Simone Beta, Vino e poesia. Centoquinquanta epigrammi greci sul vino. Testo greco a fronte.

Kevin Andrews, Castles of the Morea. Gennadeion Monographs, 4. The original 1953 text with a foreword by Glenn R. Bugh.

Maria Niku, The Official Status of the Foreign Residents in Athens, 322-120 B.C. Papers and Monographs of the Finnish Institute at Athens

Catharine Edwards, Death in Ancient Rome.

Matteo Taufer, Jean Dorat editore e interprete di Eschilo, prefazione di M. Mund-Dopchie. Supplementi di Lexis XXX.

Mario Capasso (ed.), Studi di Egittologia e di Papirologia. Rivista internazionale. 2, 2005.

Petra Pakkanen, August Myhrberg and North-European Philhellenism: Building the Myth of a Hero. Papers and Monographs of the Finnish Institute at Athens, vol. 10.

A couple of items seen at Publisher's Weekly:


Terra Incognita: A Novel of the Roman Empire Ruth Downie Bloomsbury, $23.95 (400p) ISBN 978-1-59691-232-8

A judicious use of humor and a memorable protagonist lift Downie’s sequel to her bestselling debut, Medicus (2007). Toward the beginning of Hadrian’s reign in A.D. 118, Gaius Petreius Ruso, a doctor originally from Gaul, has attached himself to a contingent of the Roman army, the 10th Batavians, en route to the northern edge of the Roman Empire in Britannia. When Felix, a soldier, is found beheaded, the prefect of the 10th Batavians, Decianus, assigns Ruso to investigate, despite a confession to the murder by Thessalus, “retiring medic to the Tenth Batavians Bedbugs.” Decianus is concerned that the attack presages further unrest from the locals, who ascribe the killing to their antlered god, Cernunnos. Reluctantly, Ruso probes Thessalus’s motives for admitting the crime and finds that many others also had an interest in seeing Felix dead. This well-researched novel places Downie alongside such established masters of the Roman historical as Steven Saylor and Rosemary Rowe. (Mar.)

Seven for a Secret Mary Reed and Eric Mayer. Poisoned Pen, $24.95 (304p) ISBN 978-1-59058-489-7

In Reed and Mayer’s engrossing seventh mystery set in sixth-century Constantinople (after 2005’s Six for Gold), John, lord chamberlain to the emperor Justinian, has taken to sharing his thoughts with a young girl, whom he’s named Zoe, depicted in the mosaic on his study wall. One day John meets a woman on the street who identifies herself as Zoe and claims to be the model for the child in the mosaic. Who could have revealed his secret confessor? John wonders. When John finds this mysterious woman brutally beaten to death in a cistern, he begins a dangerous investigation that will take him into the lives of prostitutes, artisans, beggars and religious fanatics. Once again convincing historical detail and strong characterization help drive a riveting plot. Fans will be pleased to know that while the title is based on the last line of the verse on which the series is based, the authors plan to send John to Italy in an eighth volume. (Apr.)

A pair of reviews of

James Davidson, The Greeks and Greek Love: A Radical Reappraisal of Homosexuality
Telegraph, Guardian

From the NY Sun:

Frederick Ahl, The Aeneid

From the Miami Herald:

Colleen McCullough. Antony and Cleopatra

From the Tribune:

Nicholas Ostler, Ad Infinitum: A Biography of Latin

From the Guardian:

Mary Beard, The Roman Triumph